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Northern Ohio journal. [volume] (Painesville, Ohio) 1872-1896, August 17, 1872, Image 3

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STRANGER'S GUIDE.
GENERAL DIRECTORY.
.VI A : OlUliiKH.
Governor, Edward F. Noyes; term expires
'l?iHutuut-iovernor,.Jacob Mueller; term ex
pires January ls"7t. ,
Secretary of Stale, Isaac Sherwood; term ei
pires Febfuarv . .
Treasurer of State, Isaac Welsh; term expires
F Auditor oftate. James Williams; term ex
pires February 1KJ0. ... ,
Comptroller of Treasurer, W . T. ilsou; term
expires February 1874. .
Attorney General, Francis B. Fonil; term ex
pires February 1874.
commissioner of School", Thomas W. Harvey;
Term expires January 1873.
Hoard of Public Works, Richard R. Torter,
term expires 173: Phillip P. Herzing; term ex
pires liffl-.steuhen It. Hosmer.term expires 187a.
l;. s. Assessor, Joel Donlittle. Oliice. over
llolcoiub & Gould's Tin shop, Alain street.
COCNTY onil'EBS.
Judge of Common Tleas,
Judge of Probate,
Couutv Clerk,
Sheriff, -
Deputy Sheriff,
Treasurer,
Recorder,
prosecuting Attorney, -Auditor,
M. C. Casfield
- G. Jf . TUTTLE
perry bci8kobth
- samikl Wire
J. M.Benjamin
I, S. Childs
I. EVERETT
- A. L.TI.NKEB
B. D. CHESSEV
- E. IICNTISOTOS
Couuty Surveyor,
County Commissioners,
Coroner,
- f
s.eonc. Hickok
ABNEK M. PABMLE
El.l HI PS
.lAME.S H. TAYLOR
CITY OIFICEKS.
Mavor,
clerk,
Marshal.
Perbv Bob worth
h. p. sankobd
Frank Quant
f C. C. PAlflE
I J. Jkkome
J A. H. Garfield
l B. H. Woodman
i s. K. Gray
(W. W. DlSOlTT
Franklin liooE, b
(E. HUNTISGTCJI
Min Harris
Councilmen,
Street Commissioner,
Justices of the Peace,
Infirmary Directors,
(.1. cavendish
i
S. T. Lapp
ohn McClelland
banklin Rogers
BOARD OF EBI CATIOS.
MiRS AgustaHawlkv, - - Principal
Dk. H. C. Beardslee, - - President
II. P. Sanfokd, -, - c Secretary
D. W. mead, Geo. W. Steele,
S. A.TISDEL, A. L. Tinker.
BOARD OF SCHOOL EXAJIHEBS.
If. C. Beardsley, John Cleg a, John W.
Tyler.
Hold meetings for examination of teachers at
High School Building, I'aimjsville, on the last
Saturday in every month except J uly and Au
gust, at 9 o'clock A. M.
H. C. Be ARDBJ.EY, President.
John W. Tyler, Clerk.
POSTOFUCE.
SUMMRR ARRANGEMENT.
OFFICE HOURS :
From ly, A. M. to 7 P.M. Sundays IS M to 1 P. M.
MAILS DEPART :
Going East, - - 11:59 M. and 11:11P.M.
. tioiiig West, - - 5:58 A. M. and 5:29 P. M.
Cleveland, (special) - - - 12:64 P. M.
Ch anion, - - - - - - 2:00 P. M.
Middlelleld (Mondays and Tuesdays), 7:00 A. M.
MAILS ARRIVE:
From East, - - 5:38 A. M. and 5:29 P. M.
From West, - - 12:59
Cleveland (special),
M.
and 11:11 P. M
5:n; p. M.
Chardon, ------ 9:30 A.M.
Middleflcld (Tuesdays and Fridays), 5:00 P. M.
Letters should lie left at the Postomce osfi
HOUR BEFORE MAILS DEPART.
Letters will he readv for delivery ONE half
dour after trains nrrive, except mails received
at night, which will bo delivered next morning.
Letters placed in the Outside Letter Box
tin to 9 o'clock P. 31. will be sent by the night
mails. GEORGE K. PAINE, P. M.
Nov. 19. 1871.
Lake Shore and Michigan Southern
Railway.
-1bASSENGER
TRAINS WILL
ECN
AS
X follows until further notice
GOING EAST.
Atlantic Dnv ( ine'tti Special
stations. Express Express Express N. Y.Ex
Cleveland. 7.45A.M. 11.05a.m. 4.05p.m. 10 45p.m
Willou'h'v 11.42a.ji.
Painesville 8.35a.m. 12.01a.m. 4:59p.m. 11:33p.m.
Madison ...
Geneva.. ..
Ashtabula.. 9.23a.m. 12:49p.m. 5:49p.m. 12:10a.m.
Girard 10.10a.m. 1:39p.m. B:4!ip.m 12:59a.m.
Erie 10.40a.m. 2:10p.m. 7:10p.m. 1.25.AM.
GOING WEST.
Sp'lChi Toledo l'acillc Steam-
STATIONS. cago Ex Express Express boat Ex
Erie 3.30a.m. 9.50a.m. 8:50p.m. 1.05a.m.
Ashtabula.. 4.44a.m. 11.42a.m. 5:08p.m. 2.57a.m.
Geneva.... 12:07p.m. 3.23 a.m.
Madison-.. 12:22p.m.
Perrv 12:36p.m.
Painesville 5.30a.m. 12:49p.m. 6:00p.m. 4.06a.m.
Willon'h'y 1:15p.m. 43a.m.
Euclid 1:36p.m.
Cleveland.. 6.25A.M. 2:00p.m. 7:00p.m. 6.20 a.m
ASHTABULA ACCOMMODATION
STOPS AT ALL STATIONS.
L'v'sCleveland 4.30 p.m I Ar.at Ashtabula7.10p.m
L'v's Ashtabula tj.15a.in Ar.at Clevei'nu a.uua.;n
This train going east passes Painesville at
6:51 P. M. Going west passes Painesville at
ERIE ACCOMMODATON.
L'v's Cleveland 6.30a-m 1 Ar. at Erie 10.30 a.m'
L'v's Erie 4.10 p.m. Ar.atClevel'nd 8.00p.m
This train going west passes Painesville at
6:51 A. M. Going east passes Painesville at 7:33
A. -U.
The Special Chicago Express runs daily except
Monday.
The 7:45 a. m. train from Cleveland and the
8:45 p. m. train from Erie runs on Sundays.
CHAS. PAINE.Gen'l Sup't
Painesville
and Yenngatown Rail
Road.
IASSENGER TRAINS WILL RUN AS
follows until further notice:
NORHTWARD.
PASS. PASS. FBT.
STATIONS A.M. P.M. A.M.
Leaves Chardon 6:15 3:45 10:25
" Clark's 6:30 4:00 10:45
" Little Mountain... 6:37 4:07 10:53
Concord 6:45 4:15 11:02
" Viaduct 7:W 4:34 11 SO
Arrivesat Painesville 7:10 4:40 11:30
SOUTHWARD.
PASS PASS. FBT.
STATIONS ' A.M. A.M. P.M,
Leaves Painesville 9:00 6:30 2:10
" Viaduct 9:08 6:38 2:20
" Concord 9:25 6:55 2:38
Little Mountain . . 9:33 7:03 2:47
" Clark's 9:40 7:10 2:55
A rrives at Chardon 9:55 7:25 3:15
Connects with Lake Shore Trains, East and
West at 7:33 A. M., and at 4:59 and o:ou f. m.
J. C. SHARPLESS,
Chief Engineer and Superintendent.
CHURCH tS.
CONGREGATIONAL CHURCH J. A Daly,
Castor. Services on Sunday at 10i A.
M. and 7P. M. Church Conference on Thurs
.lav .v.,iintr tit 7 o'clock. Bible Service.
which old and voung arc invited, at 12 o'clock
M. Walter C. Tisdcl, Superintendent.
bt iivnsi'Hini r,H Rector. Thomas B.Well s.
Nu ..i,0 sr.repl-.. Services 10ii A.M. and 7i
P. M. Sunday School at 12 P. M. Horace
Steele, Superintendent.
M. E. CHURCH Youmans, Pastor. Services
every Sabbath at 10 A. M. and 1 P. M.
Sabbath School meets at 12.fi M. E. S. Young,
Superintendent.
AISTESVILLE PROGRESSIVE LYCEUM A,
G. Smith, Conductor. Miss L. Whitmore, Guar
dian, services aauoatn at iujs a. jm..
THE CHRISTIAN CHURCH Pastor. J. W. In
rrnm. Services at 10 A. M. and 7'i P. M,
' Sabbath School at 12. P. M. V. D. Hyde,
' Superintendent. Prayer Meeting on Thursday
evening at 7 oxiock.
titk BAPTIST CHURCH Pastor. E. A. Stone,
Services at 10X A. M. and 7M P, M. Sabbath
unhsuii nt 12 M. C. E. Brink. Superin
tendent. Prayer Meeting every Thursday eye-
jnf at7i o-ciock.
T. MillY'S CIIURCH,(Catholic) John Tracev,
PnstAr. Services everv Sunday at 8 A. M.,
I0'i A. M. and 74 P. M. Sunday School at
o'clock P, M,
rtir-vrii MV'SCIIfMSTIAN ASSOCIATION
Librarv Rooms 71 Main street. Prayer Meet
ing every Tuesday evening.
SOCIETIES,
MASONIC.
WIMPLE LODGE. No. 28, F. and A. M. Pai nos-
ville. Meets the second and fourth Thursday!
in each mouth. Perry isoswortn, vv. m.
pa ivesvillb CHAPTER. No. 46. R. A. M,
Meets the Urst and third Thursdays in each
.,!. v w. Knllv. M. E. II. 1.
GAINESVILLE COUNCIL, No. 23, Royal and
Select Masters, fljeecs r i-iuays anur tue nrt
Thursday in eaeti month. J. M, Benjamin,!',
i. G. M.
WILLOUGIIBY LODGE, No. 302, F. and A. M.
Willoughby. Stated Communications on the
second and fourth Tuesdays in each month.
W. II. Tunuer, W. M.
LAKE SHORE LODGE, No. 307. Madison.
Stated Communications every second and
Jkiurth Sat-vuiluys of each month. " M. O.
Preston, W. M,
GAINESVILLE LODGE, No. 412. Meets on the
econd and fourth iSa&irdays of each month.
J4, W. Kelly, W. M.
i. o. o. y.
CORNUCOPIA LODGE, No. 212, Bseots Tuesday
evenings. Officers G. W. Payne, N. G,; S.
j. Andrews, V. G.: W. Doran, It. S.; C, O,
liild, P. S.; D. W. Mead, Treas.
UNION ENCAMPMENT, No. 46, meets everv
Alternate Wednesday evening. OHicers I.
J. Axtcl, t I'.i VV. Doran, S. V.;II.lt. Morse,
J. W.; L. Fan-is, H, P.; C. O. Child, Scribe;
11. W. Mead. Treas.
BUSINESS DIRECTORY.
GROCERS.
ML. ROOT DEALER IN GROCERIES,
. Provisions, Fruit, Confectioneries. c,
)3 Main street, Paiuesville, Ohio. 104
TH TAYLOR, Jr.", DBA I.KRIN Gllo
. CERIES AND PROVISIONS of all kinds,
i ash paid for Butter and Kggs and all klis of
Produce. Best of Flour and Teas kcplcoiintaiitr
dv on band. No. 139 State street, Painesville,
Ohio. 70
BANTZER BROS General Wholesale
and Retail denlers in Flour. Feed, Grain
. And Provisions,No.l63 State St., Painesville, 0,97
ItEXTISTRY.
ML. WRIGHT-DENTIST,
a Chardon, Ohio.
Office
AD. S.tUVKB, DENTIST. Office over
Lee's Drug store. Main st-, Painesville, O.
104
-TTILLIAM If. FOWLER, DENTIST,
t Y Milwaukee Block, over Lockwood Broth
ers' Store, Painesville. Ohio. 104
MUSICAL.
-T J, PBATT, DEALER IN ALL KINDS
tj m ol .Musical instruments, oiieet music, etc
am street, Painesville, Ohio.
10
GEOROE Rl'RT BAND-MASTER OF
the Painesville Cornet Band.. Instructions
ven on an Kinus oi inu nun mrineu iuru-
ments. .Music arranged for any number or kinds
t instruments. Address 1. o. Box tsfi. raines
rille, Ohio. 104
X-VXXIIVBM.
OHV SlHWESIXtFB, DEALER IN
FL'RNITLKK of all kinds, corner of Main
and State streets, over French's Grecery, Paiues-
ue, uiiio. custom w ork a specialty.
MATS, CAPS, Ac.
JH. AVEK1, DEALER IN HATS, CAPS,
Furs, Trunks and lout's Furnishing Goods,
Aloodey's old stand, 7i Main street, Painesville,
Ohio. 10
BOOKS, lc.
Mil. COLBY DEALER IN BOOKS,
, Stationery, Fancy Articles, Wall Paper,
Etc., Etc, Main street, raintsviiie, unio. iu
PHOTOGRAPHY.
XAZE, PHOTOGRAPHER AND WHOLE-
X? SALE Dealer in all kinds or rnotograpner s
stock, Frames, Ac, at ClapsadeJ's old rooms,
Main street. I0
MOTJBI.S.
s
TOCKWELL HOUSE, PAINESVILLE
James current, rrop. umniinu to autraius
BREHME has the best BARBER SHOP
, in town, rrilliout exception. 61 Main St. 76
At) EXC1EH.
-ITTJTI. PETTINOELL.PATENT AGENT.
VY All business entrusted to me will be
promptly attended to. 104
ATTOMSXSXS.
JOHN CAVENDISH Attorney at Law,
Office Second Story Wilcox Block. 70
Hi. Counsellor at Law. Collections prompt
ly attended to. Office, Moodey's Block, Paines
ville, Ohio. 10
C"1 EORGE E. PAINE, ATTORNEY AT
T LAW. and Notary Public, over the Post-
oliicc, Painesville, Ohio. 63
CLOTHING.
BL ACK. HOKE & BAKEK MERCHANT
TAILORS, in the Store lately occupied by
N.. M. Fisher, Painesville, Ohio. 10
HADELER C DUKE M K K C It A N T
TAILORS and dealers In Clothing, Hats,
Caps, Furnishing Goods, &C, Milwaukee Block,
Painesville, Ohio. 104
BOOK BIXBERY.
m WHITAKEB
BOOK BINDER AND
scturer. third floor, cor
1 , Blank Book Manufacturer, third floor, cor-
ner of Main and StClair Sts. Painesville, O. 10
X I Mill: It.
WOODMAN & BRANCH DEALERS
in nil kinds of Pine and Hemlock Lum
ber, Shingles, Lath, Posts, Dressed Flooring
Siding, Ac Office 200 State st, Painesville, 0. 104
MEDICAL.
A I, C1RDKFJI. M. D. HOMEOA
J. PATHIST and Surgeon. Office over Hol
comh Gould's Hardware Store, No. 77 Main
street. HAinesviiie. unio. umce nours to w a.
M.:2to4 and 7 to 9 P. M. Residence corner of
Jackson and St. Clair streets. 10
HH. JACKSON, Id. !., HOMEOPA
, THIST, Young's Block, Painesville, Ohio,
Ottice hours A to 9 A. M.. S to 4 and 7 to 9 P. M.
Residence Stockwell House. 10
-- II. LITSE. TH. D. Office in Damon's
I j- llWx k. Kirtland. Ohio. Office hours from
7 A. M. to lz At., ana irom i to o r. m. a. gwm
stock of urugs constantly on nana. rresarip
tions carefully compounded. 107
BOARDING.
TtoARDime
HOUSE, No. 20 State St.
Xy D. BENNETT, Proprietor.
T. Proprietor. Large rooms,
good accommodations, and not two minutes'
walk irom main street. w
JEWELRY.
nHAS. A. WILLARD, WATCHMAKER
ana JrjW rjLir.it, rainesviue,vuio. sx.d,
All work strictly warranted. 104
JOB PRINTING.
JOURNAL JOB OFFICE ALL KINDS
of Plain and Ornamental Printing. Office
No. 114 Stockwell House Block, Main street.
TABLE OF CONTENTS.
First Page.
Tlie Life of Lore Poetry) Robert Week)
TJie Demon of the Yortet Serial)
Mine Camilla Willian
Anecdote of Public Men.
. bunaay Mommy vanmcte
RemtMic in France Gotden Age
An Old. Maid'nl Soliloquy Sallie Slicer
A votnea- Aaremitre uv. jt. iwvrw,
Wondkull Our Second, Waehinaton
a. i . jMevatca
Crimea and Casualties Compilation
Melange ' Compilation
Secokd Page.
Editorial ParaaraDh
Kewsofthe Week-
Third Page.
Stranaers' Guide
Business Directory
Answers to correspondents.
Local 2?ews
7 he Hindoo Skentic Commnmcated
Special Correspondence of the Journal.
Locals from Other LocalUUs
Marine
Markets, Home and Foreign.
Fourth Page.
Z'ie Oak Tree
....T.M. Caldor
Agricultural
Practical Hint
Religions News
ANSWERS TO CORRESPONDENTS.
"Monthly." Just as soon as we can get them
from the hands of the binders we shall mail
the first edition of our new magazine. We
had hoped and expected to have done so before
this but the many unexpected delays incident
to starting any publication, and especially an
illustrated monthly have prevented. We now
expect, however, that they will be ready by
Monday next at the latest.
G. C. .(Kirtland). You can obtain the de
sired information of almost any bookseller
We do not know and your letter does not furn
ish sufficient data to warrant ns in making
any attempt to obtain the desired informa
tion. IX) CAE ITEMS.
Tem-pits fugit paraphrased fly time.
The compositors of this office are under
obligations to F. M. Barker for a basket of
peaches.
.Tom 00000000 are now in the height
of their season.
Throwing peach-skins on the pavement
is now the amusement of the everlasting
boy.
Our thanks are due to our friend John
McMackin Esq., for tiles ot late Eastern
papers, .
A prominent Democrat here vows that
he will remain true to his first loveand vote
for Woodhull and Spotted Tail,
Leavitt's Bell Ringers gave a passably
good entertainment to a rather meagre
audience on Saturday evening last.
A thunder storm on Monday night
cleared tlws atmos phere and rendered
Tuesday a "perfect summer day."
Plantamour's Comet was a fizzle..
Where is the astronomer who will attempt
to plant a more successful meteor.
A full report of the Lake county Re
publican Convention, held at this place on
Tuesday last will be lonnd in another col
umn. rr.
The shipment of peaches has already
commenced, and the express companies
report their business as exhibiting a large
increase in consequence.
A certain well known dentist of this
place has just given to a suburban nurse
ryman an exteasive order for gum-trees to
plant in his back yard.
A few days since Charlie Werner, who
resides near the foot of St, Clair street,
fell from a wagon and broke one of his
arms. He is now doing well.
A banner floating in the breeze an
nounces that the Grnjnt and Wilson Club
have secured the room over Messrs. Hadr
ler & Duke's as their present headquar
ters. Some two weeks since a plaid blanket
shawl was picked up on the Ridge Road
and left at tbis office. The owner can re
cover it by calling here and proving property.
Our thanks are due to 31. B. Bateham
for a basket of choice peaches. TTedonot
know the name of the variety, but they
were very rieh, very ripe, and very deli
cious. TnosE interested should not forget the
session of the Cleveland District Camp-
meeting, which commences on Monday the
2tth ins t. and continues throughout the en
tire week.
Thosx green apples produced such an
injurious effect upon a certain attache of
the press in this place, tjiat he now warns
his readers against the practice of eating
nnripe fruit.
We have heard but little of the proposed
Boat Club of late, but understand that it
will probably be organized and the boats
procured so as to be in complete readiness
for next season.
We are informed that Horace Steele
speaks this evening in Mentor, in Thomp
son on Tuesday evening next, and in all
probability will address the citizens of
Montville on the 26th.
Thk next State Fair is to be held at
Mansfield, Richland county, commencing
on Monday, September 2d and continuing
for four days. Every exertion is being
made to make it a success.
On Monday night the residence of Sam
uel Burridge Esq. was attempted by bur
glars, but before an entrance was effected
the would-be candidates for the Peniten
tiary became frightened and left.
A certain hardware merchant adver
tises that he is selling cutlery, the blades
of which will never tarnish. Would it not
be a fine thing if the same could be an
nounced in regard to the other blades about
town.
Wk are requested to announce that Par
ker Pillsbury, the weir known and old
time "Liberty Man" of Concord N. H.,
will lecture in this place on Monday the
26th inst. His subject will be announced
hereafter.
Through an oversight, the time-table
of the P. iT.E.E. was left unchanged in
our last issue. In the present number,
however, it will be found to have been
revised, and now can be relied upon as be
ing correct.
To-mobrow Sunday Evening the Rev
J. W. Ingram will speak, by special re
quest, in the Chapel at Fairport at 4
o'clock P. M., on the subject of "Christain
Union." There will consequently be no
services at tie Disciple Church.
Mr. Baldwin has handed us a curiosity
in the shape of a branch irora an spple
tree bearing at the same time blossoms
and fruit nearly matured. The entire tree
is nearly covered with this curious phe
nomenon and presents a singular sight.
North Pkrrt and South Perry con
tested the championship of the "diamond"
on Saturday last. The former gracefully
gave uo the ball having been beaten by a
s core of 59 to 66 in i game often innings
the tallies standing a tie at the end of the
ninth.
We have been asked so often of late
"Who is the Health officer, and why don't
he attend to his business," that we hereby
give public notice that we evcr could
guess conundrums anyway and that this
one in particular is altogether beyond our
powers.
local editing must be jolly in Salem,
Washington county, N. Y. The editor of
the Press recently received the lollowing
delightful missive: "Toum fellers want
to keep us fellers names out of your paper
else youm will get your d n snaot busted.
This is kizziness."
Thk news from the P. & Y. R. R. are
most encouraging. Regular trains are
running between this place and Chardon,
and contracts for ties, building, and all
kinds of n ate rial and labor necessary for
the early completion of the entire line are
being rapidly made.
AT the meeting of the Nineteenth Dis
trict, recently held in Warren, our towns
man the 'Hon. Aaron Wilcox was elected
District Elector by acclamation. Those
present describe the entire session of the
convention as peculiarly harmonious and
free from discordant elements.
Minstrelsy on curb-stone platforms
has been well represented here during the
past week. Scarcely a day has passed but
has seen one or more of these nomadic
troupes, like orpheus, charming sustenan
ces from out the s tony y charities of an un
feeling and unsympathizing world.
Reports from different parts of the
county all agree that the prospects tor an
abundant yield of fruit were never as
good as at the present time. Pairs in par
ticular are especially abundant and in
some localities the front gates are loa ded
down with them on fine evenings.
lkRoy and Perry are each to have a
regular Republican meeting on this Sat
urday evening. Among the speakers an
nounced to be present at the first named
place is Capt. P. F. Young; and the Hon
John R. French is to address those gath
ered together at the last named town.
Scarcely a day passes but that we
hear of pleasant parties either starting up
on or returning from a trip up the lakes,
Sweltering in hot offices and tramping over
dusty pavements it is extremely difficult
for one hot to envy those who are thus able
to escape the heat and "gently glide o'er
the wide expanse of waters blue."
During the entire week there have been
numerous and unusually beautiful dis
plays of that most mysterious of all phe
noma the Aurora Borealis. At times
the sky has been literally covered with
brilliant changing rays of electrieal light
and occasional meteoric displays have
but added to the attractiveness of the
scene.
"Billy," who performs all sorts of work
around the Cowles House was tenderly
cared for on Thursday afternoon last by
one of the proprietors. Being drunk and
noisy and "bound to fight,'' he was softly
guided by Mr. Tuttle and and deposited
behind the cooling influence of a grated
cell than which he thought there could
be no greater sell.
The week just past has been hot,
though the severity of the warmth has
been somewhat lessened by several pleas
ant showers. People murmur, perspire,
and, as $hey agitate the cooling fan or
quaff the never-satisfying soda, placidly
but firmly persist in agitating the world
with entirely new observations upon that
prolific subject the beat.
At the election for two new members of
the Board ot Education, D. W. Mead was
reflected and S. R. House elected in place
Of G. W. Steele, wlfp is now absent in
Europe. ' The. question was made as to
whether music should or should not be
taught in the Public Schools and the elec
tion of the above named gentlemen by
vote ol 59 to 75 was a most emphatic
settlement of the point.
On Sunday one Cunningham, who re-
sides pn State street, finished a prolonged
drun py beating and abusing his family
A visit from Marshal tjuant resulted In
visit to the lock-up, from whence the be-
ligerent Mr. Cunningham came out the
next day a poorer and soberer man hav
ing slept off his whisky and having con
fribfjted $8 to the public treasury as a sort
of golden ointment to soolbe oft'onded pub-
fic dignity.
During the school term just closed J
R. Clagne has been employed as teacher
in the "Huntoon settlement." That his
labors were appreciated was evidence
)al week by the presentment, on the part
ot ie scholars, of a ypry nreff.y photo
graph album in the front part of which
are inscribed, as doners, the names of
Nellie Green, Alice Green, Alta Lammun
yan, Emma Rogers, Effie Dayton, Lillie
Huntoen, Clara Tout, Myra Taylor and
Rente Lace.
Fashion never rests, and within the
past lew days anew style of ladies' hats
has appeared which is decidedly a great
improvement on the Dolly Tarden. In ap
pearance it resembles a straw wash basin
with the sides run through an imperfectly
working fluting machine. TheHvy clings
to the mouldering wall," over the wearer's
leit ear, a bit ofpiuk silk under the basin
adds much to the beauty of the tout ensem
ble by throwing a delicate blush over the
nose of the wearer below.
Some people are boors by nature and
some by education. Those whose natural
powers have been developed in this re
spect are doubly unfortunate. The men
we came near writing eentiemen our
fortunately corrected ourself in time who
were present at the Grant and Wilson
meeting last Monday evening and per
sisted in smoking most villainous cigars
to the great annoyance not only ot the la
dies present but of all around, must have
belonged to this latter class. The use of
tobacco is undoubtedly innocent enough
per se, but its abuse in public gatherings,
even when held in the open air, is so en
tirely inexcusable that we doubt if any
one can be found who would-even attempt
defence.
At last the burglars have put in a bona-
fide appearance, and one or two places are
congratulating themselves that the visita
tions of those experimentors onthemyste
ries of other people's money-boxes resulted
in so small loss to the owners. Wednes
day night the Flour and Feed Store of the
Painesville Mills was entered through the
back window and about one dollar taken
from the drawer; and on the same eve
ning the residence of D. W. Mead Esq. was
isited, probably by the same parties, and
his pants, vest and hat taken, together
with about four dollars in change in one of
bis pockets. Geo. W.Payne, a son-in-law
oi Mr. Mead, mourns the loss of a pair of
fine boots, although he himself confesses
that his sorrow is probably bootless.
Thkre is an inherent willingness,human
nature to be humbugged and there are few
people to whom it is not a pleasure to "be
fooled . to the top of their bent." Other
wise it would be difficult to explain the
patronage bestowed upon those played out
travelling hucksters who seek to inveigle
money from the public's pocket without
rendering any fair equivalent and with no
better excuse than that they can. During
the week another new enterprise of this
kind has made its appearance and people
are promised all kinds of rare bargains
from which they may select such as they
please for the "small sum of one dollar."
The business in itself may be legitimate
enough but its effect is so bad upon the
interests of small communities and the
coraptition so unfair to local dealers that
it ought to be compelled to liberally con
tribute, by means of very high licenses,
to the public treasury, even if not entirely
suppressed.
The fourth annual re-union of the So
ciety of the Twenty-Ninth Regiment, O.
I is announced to be held in Mentor
on the 3d, 4th and 5th days or September.
The following in relation to the proposed
gathering is from a circular which we haye
been requested to publish:
The objects of the societv are too well
known to be here stated, but the approaeh
insr meetinsr will have an additional inter
est that Is hoped will call together a larger
number than neretoiore.
At the last meetinsr it was decided that
at the coming Re-union we should "Camp
Out." and a generous and hospitable com
rade, Captain Burrage, requested that it
should be upon his farm. We will only
add that he is now anxious to welcome
vou, and your comrades will gladly hear
your reponse at Roll Call. The members
of the 29th are requested to bring with
them their shelter tents and haversacks.
Hon. R. C. Parsons, Hon. l). cadwell
and Hon. A. T. Brinsmade will be speak
ers, fraternally lours,
J. is. Storer, Cor. sec'v,
D. W. Thomas, Treas.
P. S. If vou know of any member of
the oia ztn wno nas not receiveu an invi
tation, you will confer a favor by sending
nis name ana post-omce auuress tu o .
storer, AKron, emu.
Real Estate Transfer..
The following list comprises all the sales
of real estate that have been reported and
placed on record since our last issue:
George Flint to Bela Dyer, Madison,
acre.
John W. Guthrie, to Clarissa Mercy,
Perry, 1 acre in lot K o. 11.
John L. West to William West, Will
oughby, 24g and 66-100 acres.
N.C. Valentine to Mary Quinn, Paines
ville, lot jso. , Champion's survey.
Harvey E. Clark, per Exec'r, to James
Schriber, Concord, 101 aeors in lot No. 41
ana a.
Earl Smith to James H.Tracy. Will
euchbv. 18 acres in lot No. 9 in Card's
tract.
R. Y. Carroll to James Tracy. Willough
by, 1 and 3-100 acres in lot No. 63 and 64,
St. jonn'S survey.
Nathar.ial S. Wheeler, per Adm'r, to
James Welis, Painesville, acres in
lots Jio.es ana 04, cnampion's survey,
Georee S. Murray, per Adm'r, to J. and
R. D. Emmerson, Concord, 34 andln-100
acres s, lot jn o. a, tract 1.
Smith and Hart to George A. Braheman
Mentor, 82-100 acre in lot No. 2, Murray
farm.
Lucv E. Little to Asa B. Drake, Paines
ville, in lot No. 12 and 15, tract No. 2.
"Vetting: Ready for the Fair."
Our County Fair is soon to takeplace,
and our farmers and those who are other
wise interested, in that for their efforts
alone can success be hoped for, ought not
to forget the great incentives which have
been put forth by the present managers in
order to secure their earnest co-operation
To be sure it was found necessary to cut
down the premium list and even to strike
out some classes altogether, in order to
pay their printing bills, about which we
have before written, but then the estab
lishment which reaps.the profit is generous
enough to write up semi-occasional puffs,
and this policy has ever been found so
eminently successful tbat it needs no
word of commendation at the present time
By-the-way, neither Mr. Jennings nor
Mr. Blish have ever yet explained how it
is that the printing tor the association has
been let regularly to one certain establish!
ment at prices from twenty-five to fifty
per cent, higher than the same work could
be procured for elsewhere. Of course, it is
nobody's business yet, after all, those who
aremade to feel the results, in the shape of
reduced premium lists, cannot but experi
ence some little curiosity upon the subject
Why not explain it SQ that all may fully
appreciate the "energy, enterprise and
discretion," especially "discretion," "of
the agriculturists who comprise t he pres
ent Board of Officers?"
Republican Counter-Charge.
The Liberals having given vent to their
Greeley and Brown enthuasism in the
gr od old-fashioned way by means of can
non and fireworks and speechifying-
was not to be expected but that the Re
publicans would feel it necessary to go
and do likewise, if for no better reason
thivn to show that they were not to be out
done by any political party living. Ac-
cordingly pn Friday evening last, the first
Grant and AVilsbn Rally in tfiis place was
held.
The evening was pleasant, the cannon
was "loud," and the band played, as it al
ways does, in "such a witching way" that
the park around the speakers stand was
soon well filled with a mixed assemblage
of ladies and gentlemen, all of whom
seemed pleased with themselves if not
decidedly enthuasiastio upon the political
issues about to be settled.
Hon. AVin. L. Perkins of this place, Hon
John K. French of Washington, and Hou
L. S. Sherman of Ashtabula, were the
speakers, and while lack of space prevents
anything (ike a rcpifineortheir remarks we
can yet' soy that all three delivorpd good
addresses so that all were attentively
listenedd to by those present.
Taken altogether the meeting was prob
ably a success and would be so regarded
by all save by members of the opposing
political organization. Indeed the only
person who appeared at all dissatisfied
was Mr. C. C. Jennings and even his dis
quietude might be attributed more to the
fact, that he was led to "speak in meeting"
than to anything that could be said to. be
long to the gathering proper.
Colored Grant Club.
We are requested to announce that there
will be a public meeting of the colored
citizens of this place on the Park, this
Friday evening, or, in case the weather
should prove unfavorable, at Child's Hall,
commencing at a quarter before eight
o'clock. The object of the meeting is to or
ganize a Grant and Wilson Club, and is
called by a committee here at the instance
of Mr. J. W. Wilson, of Lebanon, O., who
is now traveling through the country en
gaged in fighting the cause of the Republi
can Party. Mr. Wilson brings letters
from several prominent gentlemen, among
them the following from Mr. Corwinthe
son of Thomas Corwin :
Lebanon, May 0, 1872.
To Dr. J. Scott, ami all whom it May con
cern :
The bearer of this, Mr. J. W. Wilson,
who has been formerly engaged in organ
izing schools for the benefit of his adult
colored fellow citizens is now endeavoring
to organize Republican Clubs, throughout
the State, believing this to be the best
wav to concentrate thevotes of his brethren
in favor of the Republican party. Mr.
Wilson is wetl recommended by gentle
men who have Known mm from Doynooa
up to the present time and was at one time
in the employment of .my father where he
was a faithful, honest servant.
W M. a . C OB LS .
The Band Affaln.
As has been frequently intimated would
be the case, the dilatoriness of our citi
zens in re-engaging Professor Burt, has
resulted in the loss of our Cornet Band.
Tired of waiting for action which should
have been prompt and willing instead of
tardy and hesitating, the members hav e
dissolved their connection with the old or
ganization and, for the present at least,
our band may be numbered among the
things that were.
But as there is no great loss without
some small gain, so in tne present in
stance, although we have lost one band we
have gained another. Many of those com
posing the former organization have formed
a new one, which, made up as it is of the
best talent from the old band, is piepared
to furnish the best of music for political
meetings and for all other gatherings that
may need or desire their services. But as
this new "Union Band" is intended only
to exist through the campaign and is
strictly "business" it will neither assume
any of the obligations of the Cornet Band,
nor accept any of its liabilities. The re
sult is that while it is still possible to pro
cure music for any special occasion.
there will, nevertheless, be no Park con
certs nor any of the usual attendance
upon those numerous other occasions
when we have been accustomed to look
upon "the nana" as one 01 tne emei at
tractions. Indeed the existence ot the
"Union Band" at all is principally due to
the fact that the business engagements of
Prof. Burt are such to compel his remain
ing here until fall.
We understand' however, that if the old
band should be again re-organized the
present organization would probably be
merged into 'it so as to accept and fulfill
any and all uncompleted obligations.
Republican Convention.
The Republican Convention of this
county convened at 10 o'clock a. m. of last
Tuesday, at the Court House, and was
called to order by J. F. Schofield. A. L.
Tinker Esq. was elected as President, and
E. P. Branch, of Painesville, and L. A,
Rand, of Madison, as Secretaries. On
motion of Perry Bosworth, Esq., a com
mittee on credentials was appointed, after
which it was moved and carried that the
County Central Committee be formed in
the same matter as heretofore Paines
ville selecting three and the other town-
ships one man each. Goo. E. Paine, Esq.,
then read the following series of resolu
tions, which were unanimously adopted:
Resolved. That John S. Casement, by
his active participation in the call for a
Convention to send delegates from Lake
County to the Cincinnati Convention, in
May last; Dy 111s acceptance 01 tne posi
tion of delegate to said Convention; by his
taking a prominent part in the proceedings
ot that Convention; by accepting a place
on the State Ceutral Committee, appoint
ed bv that Convention; by calling upon
Horace Greeley at his political headquar
ters in New York City, immediately alter
the Cincinnati Convention; by taking the
office of 1st Vice President of the Liberal
Republican Greeley and Brown Club of
Painesville; by meeting, in bis official ca
pacity of member of the Liberal Republi
can State Central Committee, the Demo
cratic state centrat committee at Cleve
land, June 26, 172. for the purpose of nom
inating a State ticket, composed of Demo
crats and Liberal Republicans to defeat
reeular Republican State ticket: and by
mis-representing at Cincinnati, New York,
Toledo and other places, that Lake County
would give a majority for Greeley and
Brown m jNovember next; nas lor niontns
adopted and and pursued a course incon
sistent with his position as a Republican
State Senator, for which office he was
nominated a year ago by the regular Re
publican senatorial convention ot tnis
District having been himself a delegate
in that Convention, and elected as such
delegate by his own active personal efforts
at tne primary uepuDiican xownsnip
meetins in Painesville.
Jtesolved, That John S. Casement, hav
ing ceased to represent and carry out the
wishes of the Republicans of Lake County,
as Uieir State Senator, to which office he
would never have been elected without
their votes, and he is hereby unanimously
requested by this Convention to resign.
Jtesolved, That the Republicans of "Lit
tle Lake," in convention assembled, rep-
resentinst all parts of every township in
the county, send greeting to the Republi.
cans 01 tne state ana tne nation; ana in
order to correct the misrepresentation
tbat has been spread abroad, hereby give
notice to whom it may concern, that Lake
Countv will srive a majority of more than
eighteen hundred for the Republican State
ticket in October, ana two nunarea better
ior Grant and vyilsonin November next
The Secretaries were instructed to for.
ward a certified copy of these resolutions
to General Casement. Various commit
tees were then appointed, and after an
nouncing the names of those who proposed
to become candidates for the various of
fices, the Convention adjourned until after
noon.
At half past one the Convention reas
sembled, when the several township dele
gations reported the following gentlemen
tor members of the County Central Com
mittee: Painesville, J. F. Schofield, Geo,
E. Paine, and S. R. House; Willoughby.
C.R.Brown; Madison, S. A. Rand; Pet
ty, W. E. Dockrey; LeHoy, J. E. Wright
Concord, A. P. Brown; Kirtland, Alexan
der Williams; Mentor, H-N.Munson; all
of whom were accepted and duly elected
The Committee on Resolutions presented
the following report :
Resolved, That the members of this Con
vention hereby endorse the platform laid
down at the Philadelphia Convention, and
pledge ourselves to ts support with an in
creased majority for its nominees at the
jSrovemoer election.
The nomination of the candidates was
then taken up with the following results
G. N. Tuttle for Probate Judge, by accla
mation; F. Paine, Jr., for County Clerk
in the fifth ballot; J. W. Tyler for Prose
cuting Attorney, on the first ballot; H. M
Moshier for Sheriff, on the first ballot; T,
G. Hart for Treasurer, on the first ballot
Z. P. Bejinett for County Commissioner,
on the third ballott; John McClelland for
Infirmary Director, and 8, H, Luse for
Coroner, by acclamation.
The Convention then gave three cheers
for Grant and AVilson and adjourned.
LAST REPLY TO THE HINDOO
SKEf TIC.
e -
I have read your reply, and t'was worthy a
niuitoo;
A dweller ill darkness in lands faraway
Where the glad notes of the gospel ne'er sound
ed.
To banish all error, turnnieht into dav.
Would I teach you my friend, how great vonr
No. iro with the ruler of old.
liujmre with Him, and with him learn the way.
iue s way, uy tne aiwereue told.
Were my faith but a dream, how happy the
uieaiu,
ITn,,' nlauaonl tlin tltie 41. .if- n.n
How sweet are the whisper of God anil of heaven
And cheering the rays that are shed.
What can we lose if we walk in that pathV
But, ah! hast thou counted the fearful rost,
If you wake at last to rcali.e that dream,
Yqjir soul, your. God, your heaven qstjf
But till thou canst show me a far belter way.
u "i. M", mi" ! in iin iiiiiii,
Aud upheld by that faith and the arm of my
Let mo enter tho valley of death;
Then let mo wake to realize my dream.
On the plains of Eternat detlirht.
Say I greet you my friend, when all error has
neu,
In that day never followed by night.
Then adieu till we meet in the land "over there,'
Ami mo iok on tne patns weunve trod, .
O, how Will they appear in Eternity's light
As we stand at the bar of our God?
May wo both walk in that straight narrow way,
And claim at the end of the race the reward
From the lips of the Master the welcome receive,
'Enter in to the joy of thy Lord."
OCR OWN CORRESPONDENTS.
Kirtland.
Note. The following communication
was originally written lor the Gainesville
.dtfrerfiser, a professedly "Independent"
paper of this place, but was declined for
fear that it might seem to express an opin
ion for the responsibility of which the "In
dependence" of the proprietor would
hardly prove sufficient. We mention this
as an explanation of its apparently tardy
appearance in our columns, and also tbat
wemav thus call attention to the differ
ence between vapid neutrality and im
partial independence without at all f-
dorsinq or becoming responsible for the
views advanced, the columns of the
Journal are yet open for the discussion of
any and every topic of public interest, and
writers are at least certain of obtaining a
respectful hearing if nothing else. Ed.
Journal.
Editor Advertiser: Word was very
generally circulated over our township
that there would be a meeting held at the
Town Hall on Friday evening, August 2d,
for the purpose of organizing a Grant and
Wilson ciub. as tne .raiuesviiie ieie-
graph assured us that speakers from
aoroaa wouia le present, we weau x our
Painesville f. M. was just commencing a
speech, the sum and substance of which
was abuse in general 01 norace wreeiey
and his adherents, and in particular of his
fellow townsmen who were prominent in
the Liberal Republican movement. Their
motives were mercenary and selfish, while
he was actuated by the purest principles
and the loftiest patriotism. He assured
us that he labored under some embarrass
ment as he unfortunately held the position
of Post-master under General Grant.
Yet he wonld willingly give the ottice.
in fact, would like to take his hat and
walk out, were it notior tne mcrai. oouga
lation he felt under to serve the good peo
ple of Painesville who voted in favor of
his having the office. There's self-sacrificing
philanthropy for youl Couldn't
some other equally unselfish and disinter
ested man be found that would perform
the duties of the office satisfactorily, and
thereby relieve the Captain of a great bur
den, and of his "moral obligations" at the
same timer An looking ior sucn a one me
secondary consideration of about three
thousand a year might be mentioned.
A Mr. Brancn irom your piace maaetne
closing speech. It was his maiden effort,
out lie naa nis lesson morougniy com
mitted and spoke his little piece very
well.
During the meeting, a committee ap
pointed for the purpose, reported a con
stitution under which to organize their
club, which was adopted and submitted
ior signatures, a prominent urauuie
arose and very kindly informed us, that
everyone in the house, ladies included,
ought to sign it. That's right, make every
one sign it, cries another, and make every
one sign echoes number 3. Here was a
predicament for us Liberals, Democrats
and Prohibitionists, male and female 1 all
likely to be drafted into into the ranks,
with the followers 01 ciysses a. we
thought of various expeditions for escap
ing, but finding tne jte-nominationaiists
tnemseives maae naste siowiy to sign, ana
also from a careful survey of the audience
that there was more for us (including
nearly all the ladies) than against us, we
concluded to stay and see it out.
There was between thirty ana lorty
straight Republicans present, a con
siderable portion of whom became
members of the club, Alex. Williams was
elected President; T. M. Morley, Vice
President; J. F. Morse, Secretary, and
H, G. Taylor, Treasurer. On the whole
rather of a weak team for so heavy a load
as General Grant and his nephews.
There was no entnusiasm manirescea Dy
either speakers or hearers and the meet
ing, it is aamittea, even uy urent men,
was a very slim affair.
R. P. Harmon, Esq., has thrown off the
party shackles, and stands forth to-day a
freeman, earnest and enthusiastic in the
support of Horace Greeley, May others
do likewise. Liberal.
Kirtland.
August 15, 1872.
For the past few days we have been
blest with refreshing showers, which do a
great deal, of good and cheer the hearts of
all.
The political elements in this town
ship are being gently stirred up, and the
different parties are marshaling their
hosts for battle. That your readers may
know how they stand we will try to give
you the different parties, The regular
republican party or Grant and Wilson
Club has the following officers: President
Alexander Williams; Vice President, T.
M. Morley; Secretary, J. H. Morse ;Treas.,
H.G. Try on; Reader, G, H, Kent, The
Club numbers over fifty members and
meets once in two weeks, on Friday even
nines.
The Liberal Republicans and Democrats
organized Monday evening. President,
E. D. Rich: Vice President, M.V.Hop
kins; Treasurer, C. G. Creary. Number
of members thirty-five, I suppose both
parties are confident of success.
Last Monday mere was a ureeiey ana
Brown meeting addressed by R. P. Har
mon, Esq.. who has at last got on the right
track.
Tuesday evening; the Leavitts Swiss
Bell Ringers held forth in the old Mormon
Temple. There was a good audience and
the tronpe gave universal satisfaction to
all present. Yours. Vixter,
Southern Colorado.
Pueblo, August 1, 1872.
There are public sohools in every coun
ty in the Territory, We have an excel
lent public school system, and in Pueblo.
and other places fine school houses. There
are, besides, in this town, a number of
private institutions of learning. There are
good church edifices in Peublo; St. Peter's
(Protestant Episcopal ),and the Methodist
Episcopal, The Presbyterian and Roman
Catholic denominations have also organ.
ized congregations, and contemplate the
erection of church buildings at a very
early day; while the Baptists are now at
work perfecting a church organization.
There are also good churches and schools
at Canon City and Colorado Citj, in the
counties adjoining pnehlo pounty on the
west and north, and at other more distant
points in Southern Colorado.
Fubelo is situated at a point where the
Denver and Santa Fee road crosses the
Arkansas; is the county seat of Pueblo
county, and the business center of South
ern Colorado. The population, which has
increased dnring the past year nearly one
hundred per cent, now amounts to nearly
two thousand inhabitants. On the first of
January last, the entertain published
full and valuable statistical exhibit of
Pueblo, showing that during the year 1871,
one hundred and seven private residences
were erected, involving a cost of nearly
$300,000. The express and passenger busi
ness at this point, far the same period of
time, amounteu to $43,000.00; - and the
transfers of real estate in the city and
county, to $265,351.50. Our mild winters
do not interfere with building onarntinno
and new structures are going up constant
ly, wntte contracts ior more are alreadv
let the present season. As a location for
almost every variety of office Pue-
bfo cannot be excenea in Colorado; while
it has the advantage of havinghere located
the united states Lana omce for South
era Colorado.
The attractions which, out country offers
a9 a resort for invalids are superior, 1 be
lieve, tq those of any other part of the ter
ritory. The scenery is enchanting, the
facilities for drives and walks admirable
while the climate is of that mild, bracing,
uniform temperature, so desirable to the
shattered system oi tue invalid. Located
in tbat happy mean between the thirty-
seveutu iuu luiij-uiai uegree oi norta
latitude, Colorado, and particularly the
buuuiciu iuiliui ot nuiiju x write, enjoys,
as a whole,the most equable and desirable
climate ot any portion of the western
hemisphere. Ca,nsur.iptjye, dyspeptic,
asthmatic patients, if not too far advanced
a-e sure of immediate relief. In regard to
altitude, Colorado may be said to occupy
the summit of the continent, ranging from
lour tuousunu leet in tue Arkansas Val
ley, to ten thousand feet on the mountain
penks, above the level of the sea. This
varied elevation affords all kinds of torn.
perature, and the air will be fpund adapt-
- ------ , . . . " Hiowmji tu
wiucn tne nesn is neir.
Good American horses and mules, well
broke, a few good Amerioan milnh nowa
and choice hogs for breeding, are about
all it will pay a farmer to brinsr with him
to Colorado. Everything in the wav of
tools, implements, provisions, and house
hold utensils, can be got here cheaper than
to buy and freight out. Bedding sltwld
be brought out. and greenbacka'are handy
unde arty Circumstances, and wiili'h
taken in exchange for anything there is to
be sold.
There are now ten counties in Southern
coiornao, including an area of territory
larger man tne whole state of Iowa, and
oi tins area iuuy one nnn is open to set.
t lenient. The country is well watered
and contains the best farm ins and etrz.
in
hinds in the tnrrltorv ' 1 t
Uememlier 'flint stock all kinds needs
no feeding, except what they get them
selves tho whole year round. th vmiimr
being jnstas good in winter as in summer.
v ery nine snow iaus in tne valleys out-
mite biiv imiuiiiaiiia uuiing tue wnole win
ter. i-eubio is in the same latitude with
Kicuinoud, v a., on the east, and Situ
Frnnpiscp, Cal.; pn f he wes,- " -
White men; however' low they maybe
rated in the 'eastern states, are regarded
here of more value than Indians. The
whites here are not under the control ot
Quaker agents, as is by some erroneously
supposed. If Indians behave themselves
we let them alone and give them kreatl
when they are hungry. When they get to
stealing, robbing and scalping, we shoot
them ; but Quaker agents, who are found
among them distributing arms or ammu
nition at such times', we hang out of re
spect to their eastern customs of civiliza
tion. All the men vote here as often as pos
sible and some of them want to compel
the women to.
Our country is protected by military
posts, garrisoned by officers and soldiers,
who are, for the most part, veteran trout
lermen, who know how to tight as well as
to appear on dress-parade, and don't so
around carrying vaccine matter for Indi
ans with the small-pox, except in the
shape of gunpowder.
Altogether, we are a gooa set or people
to come among, and are not half so barbar
ous as eastern missionaries have been led
to regard us. from simply knowing us to
be neither Hottentots nor Indians.
BUENAVENTUBA.
Across the Continent.
LETTER NUMBER FOUR.
THE IRREPRESSIBLE BEADLE ON
A MULE.
I remained in Santa Fe twelve days, in
vestigating the manners and customs of
the "greasers"; and my summing np
might be almost in the language of the
sailor who was shipwrecked in Patagonia:
"These people have no manners, and their
customs are disgusting." No, I am wrong
there. The Mexicans have "manners"
enough, but no morals. Taking them "big
and large," as sailors say, the people of
New Mexico, and especially Santa Fe,
are a charmingly polite, immoral, lazy,
nnprogressive, hospitable, kind, careless
ana unimprovable race. ine territory
contains about 80,000 native Mexicans,
divisible into three classes.: thegente fina,
or noble bloods, of whom there are about
fifteen families; the respectable middle
classes, who may possibly amount to two
thousand in all, and the "greasers," who
make up about ninety-five per cent, of the
whole. Taking out fifteen families it is
my solemn conviction that the projierty of
all the other Mexicans in tne Territory
will not average fifty dollars apiece. 1
thought Utah was the poorest part of
America before I came here, but the Mor
mons roll in wealth cmpared to the New
Mexicans, as to morals, wntcn is the
worst, polygamy or promiscuous concu
binage f that is a great moral question
which l am not competent to aeciae. l'eo
who have lived here many years confident.
ly assert that there are some, in fact a
number, or virtuous people among the
natives.- I hope that it is so. Let us take
it for granted and dismiss the subject.
Next to tne Mexicans are the pueblos.
who number some ten or twelve thousand
in the whole Territory, and are thought to
be slowly decreasing. This is attributed
to many different causes by different per
sons. I think it is largely owing to the
system of intermarriage pursued in each
Pueblo ("village"). The authorities have
assigned to eacn inaian I'ueoio a sort ot
reservation, generally six miles square,
as their towns are scattered in every part
of the Territory and mingled among the
Mexican towns. This makes of each Pue
blo an iasolated community, separated by
many miles of Mexican country from any
other Pueblo, and left to its own popula
tion exclusively ror society, rne Indians
of one Pueblo know little or nothing of
those ot anotner. jnany oi mem number
no more than two or three hundred inhab
itants each, and in this small number the
same families have married back and for
ward for hundreds of years, till every
member of the community is some akin to
every other member. Degeneration and
decay are tne inevitable results, t o speak
bluntly, the stock needs a new graft. This
"marrying in and in" is a Spanish cus
tom, also, and the Mexicans, who cannot
plead necessity, consider such marriages
ratner preieraoie.
Young American? wno race Mexican
wives sometimes discover this fact in a
rather ludicrous manner. In the small
towns every one seems to be some akin,
ana reiauonsnip is a great tmng witn tne
Mexicans, calling, of course, for extensive
hospitality. So the newly made wife
brings up a gang approximating to hun
dreds, and introduces the husband to her
primero, and her sequndo and her tereoro
(first, second and third cousins), till be is
irantic w(tq tne tnougm tnai ne nas mi
ried the whole internal commnnitv.
rne ttura class oi tne community j i esti
mate by numbers or course,) are the
Americans, which term includes all
whites, not of Spanish origin. There are
probably a thousand Jews in Santa Fe and
other large towns, exgaged in mercantile
pursuits. Besides these the "Americans"
: 1 AAman T.;Dh i i : r.
UUU4UC1 vciuuia) uau, v&inuo.
Hungarians, r renca ana englishmen an
naturalized voters, however. All these
combined amount to some eight or ten
thousand, rne census mages no distinc
tion, of course, and so we have no perfect
ly authentic data. This class is just now
increasing rapidly, on account of the
mines and the anticipated railroad. New
Mexico is unquestionably rich in mines of
eoia ana silver, out it is aouotiui it tnis
native population would ever have found
it out.
The climate is very healthful. That of
Santa Fe is rather too cool for me. The-
nights, even in May, are too cool for me to
go out without a heavy coat, and the days
only temperate or moderately warm. But
those who are acclimated think the sum
mer climate of Santa Fe the most delight
ful in the world. The elevation of that
city is 7.000 feet above sea-level, so you
see it must be somewhat oreezey in the
winter. The population ot the city is set
at 6,000 stretched, J think, and evidently
not increasing, it seems to me nnpossioi'
that Santa Fe can ever be much of a
place. It is decidedly out of the direct
line of either of the three projected rail
roads, and is nanked both north and south
by projecting spurs of the mountains. The
Atlantic and Pacific Railroad enters the
Rio Grande valley by way of Golisteo
creek, some tnirty mites soutn or tne city
and the other railroads, if they consult
convenience and direct route, will come
in by routes sun more distant. Aibubuer-
Sue seems to be the coming town of New
lesico, if it has a coming town at pres
ent.
FROM OTHER LOCALITIES.
At a called meeting of the Prohibition.
ionists in Sumner's Opera House, on Sat
urday evening, it was resolved to bold a
County Convention of those favorable tu
a Prohibition ticket, and Saturday, Aug,
17th, was named as the day therefor. About
twenty members were present The
plasterers are almost through with their
part of the work in Buchtel College. The
painters have their hands full in all parts
ot the buildings and it will be some time
before they complete their work. The east
stairway in the middle portion of the build
ing is being built, The pauel work on
most of the stairways is about finished
The 11th of September will see the build
ing open tor tue reception ui stuuents. A
Pennsylvania eentleman has written
letter to a friend in this place in which be
says that his place will send nine students
to the college and wishes rooms reserved
for them. The prospects of a large at-
teuaaoce, at tne opening oi tne institution
are very gooa.
The Geauga Horse Fair will be held at
Burton on Tuesday, Wednesday and
Thursday of next week . .'. .We learn that
a new weekly paper, independent in poli-
i-iuB, in ttuuiib w ira smrieu in tnis piace uy
Canfield, Bos wick and Eggleston....Mr.
Green, the fireman so seriously injured bv
the railroad accident which occurred near
this place on the 1st inst.. is erraduailv im
proving, and is now regarded as out of
danger. teauaa itemocrat.
Marine.
Captain W. Robinson, who has just re-
turnea to Detroit irom superintending the
raising or tne iiean Richmond, reports
passing near tue scuooner a. Allen
which was sunk near Thunder Ray last
year uy collision, sue appears in good
condition for raising, and is a prize worth
trying lor. There are also at various
other points on the coast a nnuiber of
steam and sail oratts equally as aooessi
hie atj the one above named. The season
thus far has been unusually favorable tor
wrecking purposes.
The Detroit Free Press of Saturday no
tices for the first time in several years at
that port the schooner Columbia, now
twenty-eight years in service, whieh for a
time, was a craft of considerable promi
nence on the lakes, Ste vyas biiilt at
Saoketts, Lake Ontario, by Capt. Picker
ing) itn4 csiue out as a round stern vessel.
She was rebuilt a few years since, and is
yet in good sea-worthy condition. The
Columbia at present hails from Erie,
Pa. '
Repairs are now progressing on the pier.
The work at the end of the north pier has
become necessary to check tho inroad of
the waves, yyh,ioh last yer ooe'ned the
2.r!b nJU Yshetl out part of the one.
When this damage has been repaired, or
itmay be even sooner, the labor of filling
and repairing the south pier will be under
taken. The appropriation of $6,000 though
small, can with judicious economy, be
made to cover the actual expense.
The Coast Wrecking Company, after a
tedious search, have discovered the where
abouts of tho wfook of the steamer Mnvn
Ing Star, and have set fthoiit making the
requisite "preparations for raising her.
Pontoons of huge proportions are on tho
ground, illld almost beyond peradventttre
the undertaking will be a success. The
engine or the Star was one of the largest
on the lakes, and of tine make and finish.
It is not supposed that the hull of th
steamer has suffered much from its sub.
niersion,
Vessels are scarce and the supply of
colli to be moved is large. Freights are
very nrm at the following figures: To
Chicago, down town docks, $1.60; do up
town docks, $1.05; Milwaukee $i.tjo: Do.
troit and Wyandot 70o.
me ueiroit fnstt or tho kh .... im.
iron ore fleet, which passed down a dav or
'"'Wise amnnerti from the'ore
region, are now on the return to Escanaba
and Marquette. The iron trade the pres
ent year surpasses any former season in
amount, and is gradually increasing.
Notwithstanding the fact that last
season was one of the best for ship build
ing, and that branch of branch of business
was engaged in very extensively, the sup
ply of vessels is still far less than the de
mand, and the next winter will see more
shipbuilding under way than has ever been
seen before on the lakes. Even now mas
ter buildors, ship carpenters, and labor
ers are being engaged in expectation ot
the demand for workmen of that kind.
Great bagains in summer clothing, to
close, for the next thirty days.
57-2 JOHN S. LOCKWOOD.
Linen and light weight clothing for the
nextthirty.days at greatly reduced prices.
57-2 John S.Lockwood.
Closing out sale of summer clothing.
Now is the time to buy.
57-2 John S. Lockwood.
Dry Goods cheaper than you can buy
them in Jerusalem, at P. P. & Co.'s.
FoRladies',misses'and childrens' Straw
Felt and Velvet Hats, go to Paddock's,
No. 221 Superior street, Cleveland, Ohio.
For Trunks, Valises, Buffalo Robes,
Satchels, Umbrellas, &c go to Paddocks,
No. 221 Superior street, Cleveland Ohio.
Wanted. Two competent and ex-
parienced Sewing Girls. Enquire at
P. Pratt Sc. Co's.
T. S. Paddock No. 221 Superior street
Cleveland, Ohio, has the largest and
finest lot of gentlemen's, ladies' and child-
en's Hats and Caps in the city.
T. S. Paddock at No. 221 Superior street
Cleveland, Ohio, keeps a large stock ot
Ladies Furs, and pays particular attention
to altering and repairing old silks.
Read! Read!! Read!!! We will, tor
the next SO days, sell goods cheaper than
any man who sells at cost.
P. Pratt & Co.
T. S. Paddock, manufacturer, and has
constantly on hand all varieties of Fire
mens, Police and Military Caps, with all
other styles. Call and see at 221 Superior
street, Cleveland, Ohio.
An extra train is to run on the P. & Y.
R. R. on and after Monday July 29th, to
accommodate the multitude who are tak
ing advantage of the great bargains in dry
goods at P. P. & Co.'s.
Fashionable Tailoring. Having se
cured the services of George Ruddick of
Cleveland, Ohio, we are prepared to do all
kinds of Tailoring in the most competent
and approved Styles on reasonable terms.
P. Pratt & Co.
DON'T HAWK, HAWK, SPIT, SPIT,
BLOW, BLOW, und disgust everybody
with your Catarrh, and its offensive odor
when Dr. Sage's Catarrh Remedy will
speedily destroy all odor and arrest the
discharge. 605.
Notice.
All parties indebted to me will confer
a favor by settling the whole or part of
their accounts at the earliest moment, as
I have some heavy payments to meet
shortly. Very Respectfully,
53 B. Ehrlich.
We clip the following from Danforth's
Light for the World, & monthly magazine
published in Cleveland, Ohio.
'We commend the following advertise
ment cut from the Telegraph, inserted by
our agency at Painesville, Ohio. It hits
all localities, and is fully endorsed by me.
Danforth.
Beware of 'quack' fluid, represented to
be Danforth's Non-Explosive Fluid. The
genuine article is sold in this place only,
83 Main street. It being a patented article
I have the exclusive right for this place;
and any person palming off a Spurious ar
ticle for a genuine, would be guilty of sell
ing spurious medicne to a sick man."
M. It. ROOT.
How is This for High ? Wm. Haydn,
of the Globe Mills, has just received the
First Premium on the best barrel of White
Wheat Flour at the Northern Ohio Fair,
held at Cleveland, Ohio, 1871. Premium,
a Silver Medal. This is indeed a triumph
for the Globe Mills. Some 30 or 40 of the
best mills in the west competed for this
medal, but there was no use, the old Globe
was put through a course of sprouts in
the early part of the season, and has been
turning out flour that wins friends of those
who use it once. Mr. Haydn employs
the best millers to be found, and has in
troduced all' the latest improvements,
consequently he has one of the best mills
in the United States. We are glad to see
him reap a reward for the liberal expen-
diture he has made on the Globe. -'Cast
thy bread upon the waters" if you want a
silver medal.
M.L. Root sells the Globe Mills Flour
in Painesville.
FINANCIAL
MONETARY.
Painksvillk, August 16 S P. M
The close of the present week finds the money
market in great ease. Call loans being made at
from 23 per cent. Under this glnt of money at
the great money center Stocks have made a
further decline and Bonds have held their own,
owing no doubt to the reasons given in onr last
report. It is rumored that prominent gold spec
ulators have locked up from five to ten millions
of actual gold thereby creating a feeli ng of un
certainty in regard to the future of gold. A
vast amount of capital is said to be seeking in
vestment in Call Loans at above prices rather
than in permanent investments. This looks as
if investors are preparing to be ready when the
expected crash comes. The funding or the Na
tional pent is still an unsettled question, and at
mougn tne aiscussion oi tnis qnestion Is no
doubt at this time premature, still the time is
not far distant when it will become a very seri
ous question. Many persons skilled iu financial
matters think the next loan should be one of a
more permanent nature, and bearing interest
at 4H per cent, and above all else this should
be subscribed for and owned in this country. If
all the interest on our Nationl Debt could be
paid at home we should most certainly be in a
more prosperous condition thau we are at pres
ent.
A new scheme is on foot asking Congress to
pass a law rqrblding any National Bank from
loaning more than three times its Capital Stock
this of course applies only to the banks in large
cities where they have millions of deposits with
only a few hundred thousand dollars capital.
Should such a law pass it would be likely to have
the effect of doing away with the now almost
universal practice of the banks in New York,
paying interest on deposits.
Government Bonds are not likely to go much
higher, although holders are tenacious thinking
that if the election should result as they think
favorably, bonds would go still higher; while on
the other hand the foreign demand is weak in
vestors abroad think our presidential elections
are great convulsion and seriously prejudicial
to nnauolai operation.
The Stock market is very weak, indicating a
decline on the whole lists, excepting Wabash,
which as we prophesied still continues strong.
The bottom seems to be dropping entirely out of
isrte; it naving fallen over thirty cents dnring
the last six weeks. Lake Shore, contrary to gen
eral expectation has easily feUua below ninety
cents, as has alwC. Ul', I, and Northwest.
The following are the closing prices for Gov
ernments, Hold, and the more prominent
Stocks
A.M. C. Ex TS'j
Krie 46
Preferred .-. 70
Mich. Central in
N. Y. Oent'l
Scrip
Harlem ,
Preferred
N. West'n
Pwrerped
ft. Wayne
Illinois Central
C C. C. A I
St. Paul
Preferred
ISt,-
Vt
12(1
74 i
'i
l.'iS
sw
64 V
dev. Pitts sos
Hock Island 110;
'lash TO if
Preferred ;
Lake Share Riv
U.S. Kx.... 82
Pacific. Mail 74'.-
N. J. Ceu'l
well,s,Kars' Kx
W. I n ion 7!t
Indiana Central M
H artlord A Erie
Chicago A Alton.. W
Union Pacific a!
Adams Kx , W
Terre HmiLn o
I ITl,"
I-referjvyi. ... '.'V'.'." 41
iivliiigton O... 1S2
rretarred. . . . . . ... . rl9
I VIS CV iu ln, a . . .
43i";
Ruvlnr Selling
.... 114 115
Gold
silver large
Silver small ,
Sixes of iftfl cuop
Five-Twenties (IMS) cou.
lit 118
Five-Twenties (WHioo.u, ....116S lit
ve-TWenties .(Mia) cou, (old).. .. IU 117
OtelS lESl J,-' ill !".
1ISI lltt
iv.T'nties (lu7
lift 116
f tve-j wontiea uhoh)
Ten -Forties
Six's Currency
New Forties
.. 114X H&X
.. 112 US
,. lia 114
1 114
COMMERCIAL..
PAINESVILLE MARKET.
JoritN-AL Office, Aug. 18 r.. M.
The flour market is still unchanged though
not quite so active as a week ago. Many of the
consumers or flour are using the new crop of
wheat which is now being thrashed and taken
to mill whenever the samples of it are dry
enough to grind . Millers also are beginning to
select the best aud driest of the new to make the
flour for their local trade.
Wheat has ruled higher throughout the week
and the trade is this grain is lively but the
market closes a little weaker owing to large re
ceipts, and our quotations remain unchanged.
Corn is dnfl and the market weak. We do not
revise our quotations.
Oats, good demand for old, which are scarce.
New oats are freely offered, but buyers are hold
ing off uutil they are in better condition.
The following are the latest quotations in full:
Buying.
XX Spring Wheat Flour. . .
XX Red Winter do . . .
XXX Amber do
XXX White do ...
Rye do . . .
Selling.
- 7 25
8 60
- 9 CO
... 10 60
.. a uo
. .. 4 00
..Saooy.ton 1 60
. .28.00 $ton 1 50
Graham Flour per cwt.
Corn Meal,
Chop Feed,
Salt, uerbbl
- X zu
-18 00
6 60
6 40
80
1 60
1 60
1 35
No. 1 Mackerel, per i hbl. .
No. 1 White Fish, perK bbl.-
no.i i rout, per oni..
Potatoes
White Wheat.
Red Wheat
New Wheat
Rye
.. BO
..1 60
. .1 40
..1 85
Corn, shelled
Corn, ear, New
Old Oats,
65
63
S5
30
20
65
70
45
40
85
12
16 .
S
in
IS
112
new .... ,
Butter..
Lard
Cheese
Tallow ,.
Chickens, lb
Hams
11
1
14
. 14
Shoulders....
10
Dressed Hoirs R 00
Beef. 6 (I06 00
Eggs 10
Beans 1 SSfflS 00
16
25
12
Dried Aunles Ill
Hav 10 00
WOOL MARKET.
This staple commodity has become so dull and
lifeless that it Is scarcely deserving of mention
as a vital element In the market. Judging from
the conduct of our Own buyers, the country is
poorly suppl ied with opportunities to sell at any
price, as we are Informed that agents have been
recalled and a general let-up inaugurated, on
the policy that the troublesome elements will
subside the sooner if left to themselves. The
prices which are offered here to-day are 6055c,
in which there appears little inducement to
farmers, and which succeed in attracting only a
very light business. There is little encourage
ment in the tenor of the eastern and foreign
markets, and although it is a serions question to
many of tho vital Interests of the country, tho
establishment of just aud uniform values for
Wool seems still to belong distance in-the fu
ture. CLEVELAND MARKETS.
Cleveland, O.,' August lO.'lSTa
The cheese market has been very regular dur
ing the past week. No changes have come to
light either in the tone of the market or prices.
Dealers have been generally anxious to do more
business, but factory men's ideas do not seem to
have been fully realized, as yet, and receipts
have been small and scattering. ' During the
past three or four days, better lots have been
purchased, and selling seems to i. becoming
more generally the rule among our country
friends, who have affairs all in their own hands,
so long as they choose to take the risk of control
ling them. Prime factory is readily taken from -wagons
atl010.iic, and dealers are for the pres
ent contenting themselves with the small mar
gin afforded in filling orders at lllc The
trade has, fortunately, been light, and the mar
ket has experienced no stress through absence
of stock from which to nourish trade. Shlppibg
eastward has not been practiced to any great ex
tent during the week, as there was little to en
courage speculation in that quarter, but rather
to check ventures, and operations have been
mostly confined to the regular order trade and
light chance sales.
We have little to note this week regarding the
Butter market. No changes of importance have
transpired, demand and prices remaining very
regular throughout. As may well be imagined
the receipts of choice are very light, and as a
consequence most is sold Immediately upon arri
val at a good figure, ranging from 18(fiiS0c. The
bulk of Butter being below the higheststandard,
realizes lower prices, but the market has not yet
been loaded beyond its capacity, and no consid
erable accumulations are feared by those most
interested. The prices during the week have
maintaiued a wide range for anything below
strictly first-class, and may be stated at ;12(gAtic,
although much has been sold below the former
figure, owing to lack of quality.
In the other markets there has been a rise dnr
ing the week, noticeably in flour, as can be seen
by the following quotations which we give to
extenso from latest advices.
Flour The market is fairly active and pri
ces are firm,
City made XXX White 75
" XX Amber- 9 S.V4
" XX Red No. 1 A 75w
' X Red No. 8 85KB 8 50
Country made XX White II ikko) m ar,
" XX Red and Amber 8 Wat) 9 00
" IX Red . gouj) t uo
Spring 1 soj 8 25
Rve Flour Quiet, but the market is steady
and llrm at 6 2X5 60.
Mill Feep The demand Is active and price
are Arm. We quote 10 00 for shorts; 17 00 ror
coarse Middlings; 20 00 lor second hoe; and 24 00
for fine.
Wheat The market is firm and the demand
fair; prices are strong at 1 44 for No. 2 red.
There were no transactions reported in other
grades.
Cors Steady; high mixed shelled from store
50c; low mixed do ac; Ears on track nominally
46c.
Oats Unchanged and quiet; Old No. 1 State
30c; New do 32c; demand moderate.
Laku The market is steady and unchanged;
City rendered, Vrt,Vo n kegs; 0(H..',o iu
tierces; country rendered dull at (8o.
Smoked Me ats The market is very firm and
the demand is active. City sugar cured Hams,
16c; Shoulders, 8c; Bacon, Vtc; Dried Beef, 18c.
Very little doing in country meats.
Butter The market is steady and firm for
choice and dull tor low grades; 'held at lit(a-lc
for choice Western Reserve; 15(g17c for good to
prime; 1014e for inferior.
Cheese The market is steady and unchang
ed, but rather easier; held at llc for large lots:
H S(12c for small lots selected.
Koos Strictly fresh are Unit and in demand
at 15rl6c; old stock ranges at 1014c, as to con
dition. H a Y-The market is weak and demand ven
moderate. Baled Timothy is selling at nominal
prices.
Potatoes The demand is lighter, and the
market less Arm; Karly Rose held at 2 75 per
barrel. Orders have fallen off.
Salt Market firm and unchanged; held at
1 0 per barrel for fine; coarse held at 1 90; Ash
ton 4 00(0)4 25 per sack.
Ukeen Apples The supply is improving 'and
Prices are weaker; good to choice sound fruit
60(3260 per barrel, according to shipping
quality.
Western Reserve Cheese Market
Hudson Billing prices for factory cheese in
our market, boxed and delivered on ran, are
about 10 lie- according to quality. There has
been a little more stirof late, and prices are as
suming a tone decidedly favorable to the factory
men.
Aurora Market higher and excited. Best
factory is bitted at 11c Dealers are too busy
buying to give quotations or litl orders! Plenty
of buyers and but few sellers.
Solon Tho cheese market for the past week
has been very much agitated. Our dealers,
through outside pressure, run the price from
S10c; at latter figures all good lots were
taken.
Factory men have snuffed the hreeae and re
fuse to make any figures for J uly make. Orders
are being filled at Uo and quietness seems to bo
somewhat restored.
err little butter is being made among dairy
men this hot weather, and the same is true ol i ho
factories. We quote 151 Se.
Ravenna The cheese market Is quiet Knit
without excitement. The order trad is ti, .
ly less active, an advance in price having ruled;
for a few days. Some dealers have heen uiakiiiK
pretty free consignments to eommissioa houses.
Dealers are now paying 10c. to lose unboxed,
and nil orders promptly atU to 12c.
Wellinoton Our cheese market has been
so unset tied of late that we have scarce! v knowu
how to quote it. Dealers are now paving from
10 to 10 V, froiu waguus, and billing on order at
from 11 , to Ic.
NEW YORK MARKETS.
New York, Avgast M, 1ST.
In diy goods the general toae of the market is
towards activity, bill the coatiaiied heat of the
weather has retarded business. Transactions
were light la comparison with those of last
week, but some fair sales have been effected fit
the different branches of trade. The New York-
Daily Bulletin says: Brown sheetings were in
fair request for standard weights. anl moderato
transactions are reported at full rates. Medium
grades are without much inquiry. tUearhed
shirtings aud sheetings were In limited demand.
and some lavortt. tuakea sold ahead. Cotton
drills are steady at armor quotations. Canton
Sauiicjs re without any new features. Woulea
ftannels are fairly active. Cloth and coathir
are without much inquiry, while fxury eassf-
meres show considerable activity. Doesklnt
routiuues to do fairly, and some- woilerate sales
ate reported. Foreign dry goods are yet inac
tive and lack In animation.
. ru most MmU of graJu provisions ami encrn
supulies there has been considerable movement
durbur the week, and as a ride prices range,
higher thau at our last quotatuuis. The follow
ing are closing prices on Thursday evening.
Flour Closed dull and slightly lower than in
the early part of the week, but higher than last
week. Kvt ra state is held at from 7 00MH 20, and
hoiui Oikio at from 7 60(S 40.
beat Is rather heavy and prices range not
fltr from those of last week. No. S Spring tu
tore is iiuotce at I 1 64: No. 1 Spring I M
t Wl w interred Western, 1 T0cl SI; ami West
em, 1 SX1 80; bite Western from 1 9U&2 UO.
corn Is quite dull aud slightly lowerthan
last week. Steamer Wester woed Is held at
tttKrttilc; sail do. at 4c,
F.iius Are unchanged with Western fresh:
selling for 21c,
Pore Is (hill with but few sales. Mess Held,
atlSti13 7rs k
' Vakxss Is still quiet at from 10 lS.Vc

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